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. [ cellphone rings ] [ katie ] hey. hey, katie, how are you? [ katie ] should i get a perm? oh, that's an interesting question. [ katie ] she's always talking over me in meetings. i mean, it's just so rude. mm-hmm. [ both laughing ] ♪ when did you video me dancing? [ katie ] posting it. do not post this! [ katie ] come on... i'm not gonna grow a beard because then i'll look ridicu-- ah! where am i? by the way, katie, tillamook is beautiful this time of year. [ katie ] oh, really? we should go camping out there. [ male announcer ] at&t 3g -- talk and surf at the same time. the most powerful half ton crew in america has a powertrain backed for 100,000 miles. chevy silverado half-ton a consumers digest best buy and the most dependable, longest-lasting full-sized pickups on the road. get 0% apr for 60 months on 2010 silverado half-ton models with an average finance savings around fifty four hundred dollars. got a car, couple cameras. gonna go have some fun. ♪ [ engine revving ] [ tires squealing ] [ engine revving ] [ chris ] i can get closer. here's the true test. chris, let's see w
is stepping down and now the president has a decision to make. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the california priest was a convicted child molester. but a newly discovered letter shows the future pope benedict resisted pleas from the local diocese to defrock him. it's nuclear war between palin and the president. each questioning the other's nuclear knowledge. and mastering the course. tiger woods plays his comeback tournament like he never left. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. in the 220-year history of the supreme court, only three justices served longer than john paul stevens. today, after nearly 35 years, stevens made official what he had been hinting at for months-- he's retiring. stevens, nominated in 1975 by president gerald ford and confirmed unanimously, will turn 90 this month. only the legendary justice oliver wendell holmes was older when he retired at nearly 91. our chief legal correspondent jan crawford begins tonight's coverage of the man who leads the c
. >> beginning a lot of different rotations. >> karri ellen johnson up height once again and katie schwarzmann, good move. she is going to take a shot, she does, high and it will stay with maryland so they need to get a couple of shots on goal. they have not had many opportunity here. >> that was a good shot by sarah mollison. she was in close and needed to get it on cage. >> here she is, kind of point blank looking for the cutter but not there. caitlyn mcfadden, nice shoots and that was wide as well and it will stay here with maryland. >> nice side on shot but just couldn't get it on goal by caitlyn mcfadden. >> brittany jones, saves. we will have a foul here on maryland. you you talked about maryland work on the offensive game and sometimes they like to have that which is a various group of people out there. like you said it is all moving around. it is not one or two people they have in that possession. >> no they are all part of that offence. the players off the ball are just as important as the players with the ball. they have a copel of -- couple of good shots. under short naturally they
, katie, and frustration rising, the rescue teams are now preparing to head back into the mine, in sometime in the next few hours and resume their search for the four missing miners. for the family and friends of four missing miners in west virginia, there is little left to do but hold hands and pray. >> we still have four men underground that i know that the god lord savior can reach out and touch them. >> reporter: just before 5:00 this morning, four teams, each with eight rescue workers, entered the mine. four hours later, they had traveled three miles by rail, another mile or so on four-wheel all-terrain vehicles, then walked to within a half mile of their target, a safe room thought to be the most likely place where the missing miners could still be alive. >> if we have any hope of survival and they're in the rescue chamber, they're still okay. that's-- i mean, that's the sliver of hope we have. it's a long shot. >> reporter: but then, a setback. officials on the surface detected explosive levels of carbon monoxide, methane and hydrogen. the search crews, just 2,000 feet f
was nominated and the vote was 98-0. katie? >> couric: jan, the president's choice, if he or she is confirmed, is unlikely to change the makeup of the court as you mentioned. having said that, is there a front-runner right now? >> well, katie, if the white house doesn't want a fight-- and my sources say they really don't-- merit garland would probably be the easiest to confirm. he's considered a moderate on some issues. but there are a lot of voices for a woman. remember, only two of those nine justices are women. and that would point to solicitor general elena kagan. katie? >> couric: january crawford at the supreme court tonight. jan, thanks so much. bob schieffer is our chief washington correspondent and anchor of "face the nation." and, by the way, bob was covering the ford white house when stevens was nominated. hi, bob. >> schieffer: (laughs) hi, katie. >> couric: we thought that was an interesting fact. meanwhile, president obama's nominee is unlikely to have as easy a time getting confirmed as justice stevens did. >> schieffer: katie, it is never easy these days, but the white house r
katie couric. derek will see you at seven. have a great night. >> couric: tonight, sparks fly on capitol hill as goldman sachs >> how much of that [no audio] deal did you sell to your clients? waiting in line by the hundredse know good times never seemed so good. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: by now you know the allegations that goldman sachs deceived investors by selling them securities that were designed to fail. today goldman executives swore under oath they did no such thing. not in a courtroom, but in a very contentious hearing complete with barnyard language on capitol hill. anthony mason is our senior business correspondent and, anthony, things got pretty hot in that senate hearing room. >> they did, katie. goldman execs got an all-day grilling. see owe lloyd blankfein had to defend himself and his company against accusations that goldman sachs, one of the country's most profitable and powerful banks, was running a casino. >> we didn't have a massive short against the
industry that depends on it. i'm katie couric. also tonight, buying our way out of the recession. americans are spending again. there's even a kernel of hope in the job market. and more than a century after the horseless carriage now comes the driverless car. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. an environmental disaster is unfolding along the gulf coast. how big it will be is as unclear as the murky waters there. oil from that massive spill has begun seeping into louisiana's delicate marshlands, threatening hundred of species of birds and fish, and so far, there is no stopping it. with oil still leaking from b.p.'s underground well at a rate of 5,000 barrels every day. the slick is now as much as 70 miles wide and 130 miles long and growing. the coast guard is heading up efforts to corral it, but the weather isn't cooperating. waves as high as seven feet are pushing it over the booms that have been set up to contain it. and strong winds tomorrow are expected to drive th
clients out of more than a billion dollars with investments designed to fail. i'm katie couric in chicago. also tonight, stranded. hundreds of thousands stuck at airports as that volcano in iceland shuts down key air lanes. cracking down on illegal immigration. police in one state may soon be able to make you prove you're a citizen. and for children who never outgrow their special needs, there's a special sister. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: and good evening, everyone. imagine your broker sells you an investment but doesn't tell you it was designed to fail. that, in effect, is what the government is saying goldman sachs did, costing investors more than a billion dollars. goldman denies it, but today the s.e.c. hit the bank with civil fraud charges and said the fraud was orchestrated by goldman's fabrise tere. goldman's stock plunged leading a wall street selloff that saw the dow fall 125 points. here's our senior business correspondent anthony mason. >> reporter: washington fired a broadside at wall street's most profitable bank.
. >> they did, katie. goldman execs got an all-day grilling. see owe lloyd blankfein had to defend himself and his company against accusations that goldman sachs, one of the country's most profitable and powerful banks, was running a casino. >> we didn't have a massive short against the housing market and we certainly did not bet against our clients. >> reporter: lloyd blankfein's testimony did little to persuade the senate committee. >> it's gambling. pure and simple raw gambling. >> reporter: missouri senator claire mccaskill compared goldman sachs to a bookie. >> you had less oversight than a pit boss in las vegas. >> reporter: but nevada's senator took offense at the las vegas analogy. >> in las vegas, actually, people know that the odds are against them. >> reporter: through eight hours of interrogation, goldman executives held their ground. >> we did not cause the financial crisis. >> reporter: and offered no regrets. >> regret to me means something that you feel like you did wrong and i don't have that. >> reporter: daniel sparks is the former head of goldman sachs mortgage departme
, tonight. mark, what's the latest? >> reporter: katie, with disaster in the wind, the latest is that the obama administration today bashed british petroleum. they urged the company, almost ordered company to work harder, faster, and smarter on this cleanup. but around here, many people also bash the government for its response as being too little, too late. again today, another 200,000 gallons of oil poured into the gulf, and within hours, it could begin to smother louisiana's coastline. this bird, a young northern gannett, was found caked in oil offshore and scrubbed clean, an omen of what's to come with an estimated 400 species at risk. so the obama administration today massively stepped up its presence to take control of the crisis. >> approximately 1900 federal response personnel are in the area and more than 300 response vessels and aircraft on the scene 24/7. >> reporter: the president sent three cabinet members to the disaster zone and ramped up pressure on british petroleum, owners of the gushing well and responsible for the cleanup. justice department inspectors are
search for survivors. i'm katie couric. also tonight, back in the driver's seat. they're selling cars and repaying taxpayers. new signs the autoindustry in this country has turned a corner. taking flight. hundreds of thousands of travelers grounded by volcanic ash are finally going home. and will it be one marshmallow or two? some experts say they can predict which kids will be successful in life based on the choice they make. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. working on an offshore oil vig one of the world's most dangerous professions, and tonight there's a disinterpret search in the gulf of mexico for 11 workers missing after their rig exploded late last night. the deepwater horizon is now burning and listing about 40 miles off the coast of louisiana. the coast guard is searching a huge area, more than 1,100 square miles for any sign of survivors. kelly cobiella has more on the search and what might have gone wrong. >> reporter: as the massive oil platform con
in an american prison. i'm katie couric. also tonight, frustration. dangerous gas forces them out. and the most-anticipated golf swing of the year-- tiger woods back on course. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. where there's smoke, there's not always fire. or a terrorist attack, for that matter. we're beginning tonight with the strange tale of a middle east diplomat who was caught smoking in an airplane bathroom last night and sent security officials scrambling. while the story got even stranger today when we learned why he was on that united flight from washington to denver in the first place. sharyl attkisson has the latest. >> reporter: tonight, officials confirm to cbs news that 27-year-old mohammad al-madadi of cutter was on his way to visit an al qaeda operative serving time in a colorado prison. that operative is ali al-marri, arrested after 9/11. u.s. officials say the planned visit between the diplomat al-madadi, and the imprisoned al qaeda member was just a are
face billions of dollars in fines and restitution. katie? >> couric: and, anthony, regardless of the timing of all this, do you think this latest action by the s.e.c. will make it harder for opponents of financial reform to make their case? >> katie, whether to reform these financial... exotic financial instruments has been one of the most contentious and debated parts of the whole financial reform bill. this is absolutely a shot across the bowe here basically saying, you know, if public anger gets dialed up here, it may be harder to vote against this. >> couric: all these major financial firms, anthony, as you know, have incredibly powerful lobbies. do you think their influence will be severely weakened as a result of this. >> severely weakened i doubt. but it may cost these lobbyists around in washington this time. remember, we're only, what, about six months away from the midterm elections. if congress finds out that back home the public anger is dialed up, it's not going to matter how much the lobbyists spend. katie? >> couric: all right. anthony mason in new york. anthony
, and the fishing industry. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the latest response to arizona's new immigration law? sue the state. we'll tell you who is. and as protests continue, what other states are considering similar laws. a shake-up in a key senate race. florida governor charlie crist bolts the g.o.p. to run as an independent. and starting today, a long delay on the tarmac will mean a hefty fine, but will it also mean more canceled flights? captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric.Ñi >> couric: good evening, everyone. it's like an ominous monster slowly making its way to the gulf coast, a massive oil spill that will reach land tonight with devastating consequences for the environment and the economy. authorities now say oil from the rig that exploded last week is leaking as much as 5,000 barrels a day, five times more than first estimated. and even though the oil is only two millimeters deep on top of the water, it covers an area that's now 105 miles long and 45 miles wide. the front edge of the slick is heade
of terrorists. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the first lady makes a surprise trip. michelle obama checks on earthquake recovery efforts in haiti and we check up on the 13-year-old haitian boy who touched so many hearts. plus, a plan to turn all that twitters into gold. it will soon be 140 characters plus a few words from our sponsor. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. president obama framed the world conference on nuclear security today in the starkest of terms. he quoted a warning from albert einstein on the dawn of the nuclear age. "we are drifting towards a catastrophe beyond comparison and it will require a new manner of thinking if mankind is to survive." by the time the conference was over the president won a pledge from the leaders of 46 other nations to safeguard nuclear materials so terrorists can not get ahold of them. chip reid is at the white house tonight. chip, is it safe to say mission accomplished? >> well, the presidents said the commitments made at
and a warning from president obama. i'm katie couric. also tonight, they're supposed to police the financial system. but instead, some s.e.c. employees were watching porn at work while wall street was melting down. in a place where doctors are hard to find, these patients are getting some of the best care in the world as haiti continues its long road back. it started with a home video shot at a zoo. five years later, youtube has become our window to the world. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. arizona has long been on the front lines in the fight over immigration reform. more people enter the u.s. illegally there than anywhere else. is but today the state's republican governor signed the toughest immigration law in the nation. it makes it a state crime to be there illegally and gives police the power to ask anyone they choose for i.d. today, hundreds on both sides protested at the state capitol while president obama called the new law "misguided." here's bill whitaker.
seven oil spillage cleanup vessels in order to deal with any potential pollution. katie? >> couric: kelly, is there a possibility some of these workers may have survived? >> it's possible, but they would have had to survive about a 75 to 100-foot drop from that platform on to the surface of the water. the water temperature right now is 67 degrees in that area and survivability in those temperatures ranges anywhere from two to 40 hours. that's why rescuers are hoping they made it into a life raft. >> couric: kelly cobiella in miami tonight. thank you, kelly. now to that good news from detroit. general motors said today it's repaid more than $8 billion in government loans five years ahead of schedule and chrysler reported an operating profit of $143 million in the first three months of this year. national correspondent dean reynolds has more on the u-turn by automakers. >> reporter: g.m. says it's not just on the road to recovery, it's picking up speed. >> we are able to repay the taxpayers ahead of schedule because we are designing, building, and selling the best cars and trucks g.m
york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it's about the last thing you'd expect a coast guard to approve. starting a fire in the gulf of mexico today it o.k.ed a plan to ignite the oil leaking from a well because the slick is threatening four gulf coast state and could reach louisiana by the weekend. burning it may be the only way to prevent an environmental disaster in sensitive marrs lands. don teague is in new orleans. don, what's the lateest? >> they can't burn all the oil out there but the coast guard has just confirmed they've begun trying to burn off the. 6- >> now bigger than state of delaware, it's 21 miles offshore but officials now believe it's a race against time as some of the oil is expected to hit louisiana by this weekend. >> i've not been sugar coating this? i've said we are in a very serious situation. >> response crews still plan to burn off thousands of gallons of crude oil floating on the water and are currently trying to contain it. when the burn begins, crews will target the biggest area of oil, corral the fire-r
in the fastest pace in three years, but 15 million americans still can't find one. i'm katie couric. also tonight, a change in airport security. no more automatic screening of every passenger coming to the u.s. from 14 mostly muslim countries. apple's ipad. some say this game changer will be life-changing. and teaching old dogs new tricks that may just save their lives. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. ever since the economy started growing again back in the fall, the question has been when will it start creating jobs. well, now it is. the labor department reported today that the unemployment rate held steady in march at 9.7%. but here's the big news: employers added 162,000 jobs, the most in three years. while president obama applauded the news, he acknowledged there's still a long way to go to put americans back to work. here's our senior business correspondent anthony mason. >> reporter: american business is hiring again. for four of the past five months now, private in
tries to reassure congress the firm never bet against its clients. i'm katie couric. also tonight, anger in arizona against a new law allowing police to make you prove you're in the country legally. >> they just focus on us because we're brown. >> couric: a medical break through, the f.d.a. is on the verge of approving the first therapeutic vaccine for cancer. and reinventing the wheel and a life in steve hartman's "assignment america." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it would be the biggest overhaul of america's financial system since the great depression. the house has already passed it, but it hit a speed bump tonight in the senate where republicans managed to block it, at least temporarily. and late today, the white house put out a statement saying the president is "deeply disappointed." congressional correspondent nancy cordes is on capitol hill tonight. nancy, this wasn't a vote on the bill itself but a vote on starting debate on the bill. >> reporter: that
tafl for hundreds of thousands of people, all over the world. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the pope says the church needs to do penance. as a new investigation reveals the church moved pedophile priests from country to country, some escaping justice and abusing again. a record number of americans lose their homes, but there are signs the worst of the foreclosure crise may be over. and we return to haiti, struggling to rebuild from the earthquake. it's a long road back. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. who would have thought something happening in iceland could cause so much trouble all over the world? but an erupting volcano there has disrupted air travel for hundreds of thousands of people. it all started yesterday when the volcano shot a towering plume of ash into the sky. then the dangerous mixture of volcanic debris began spreading over northern europe, forcing the largest aviation shutdown there since world war ii. and here with the help of graphics is w
in the region. >> reporter: it's a massive response, katie, because it has to be, and right now, what feels most ominous to everybody involved is the stiff breeze out here, the sort of breeze that could soon bring waves of oil right into communities leek this one. mother nature's not cooperating. with shifting winds, hope is burning away faster than the spilled oil. the massive spill, 600 miles around, is about to reach louisiana's fragile coast, its leading edge just three miles from the community of pass-a-loutre, an environmental disaster. >> we have now accumulated over 18,000 barrels of oily water, and we continue to skim, even though the weather forecast suggests that those activities will have to cease soon. >> reporter: response crews spent the night burning off some of the thickest layers of oil before high winds put a stop to it. british petroleum, which owns the destroyed rig, has mobilized more than 1100 workers, 75 vessels, and 400,000 feet of boom trying to corral the oil and protect miles of fragile shoreline. threatened-- louisiana's islands, a buffer against hurricanes and marsh
it all began. >> boston, if anyone knows how to throw a tea party, it is you! >> couric: i'm katie couric. also tonight, new signs the economy is improving but rising foreclosures threaten to close the door on the recovery. calamity in china. an earthquake leaves hundreds dead, thousands injured. and they're going gaga over google. >> go google! captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. tomorrow is the deadline for filing federal tax returns, and there's a good deal of anger out there this year, some of it channeled through the tea party. a cbs news/"new york times" poll out tonight finds 18% of americans support the movement. of those who do, 92% say the country is on the wrong track. 88% of tea party supporters disapprove of the job the president is doing, even more than give congress a thumbs down. tea partiers held their latest rally today in boston. dean reynolds has more about who they are and what they want. >> massachusetts, do you love your freedom? >> reporter: sa
in south korea to make sure they are keeping their promises. katie? >> couric: and, chip, also at his press conference today i know president tried to lower expectations about how effective stronger sanctions against iran might actually be. >> reporter: that is right, katie. he was responding to people who say that even if there are sanctions they're not going to work at all. here what's he said. >> sanctions aren't a magic wand. what sanctions do accomplish is hopefully to change the calculus of a country like iran. >> reporter: he did say that he believes that china and russia will be on board in these sanctions and they will be in effect soon. katie? >> couric: chip reid at the white house tonight. chip, thank you. as we said, the focus of this summit was preventing terrorists from getting their hands on nuclear material. now, to that end, the u.s. and russia signed an agreement today to dispose of 68 metric tons of excess weapons-grade plutonium beginning in 2018. that's enough to build 17,000 nuclear weapons. national security correspondent david martin reports the russians are also sh
offshore. katie. >> couric: don, how common is this technique of burning the oil. how common is that? >> reporter: it's never happened off the coast... off of an american coastline, katie. it's a matter of weighing risks versus benefits. there are some risks to doing this but they think those risks are much less than allowing this thick oil to make it to shore. katie? >> couric: don teague reporting tonight from norlgs. thank you, don, there is breaking news tonight in the battle over financial reform. senate republicans have given up their filibuster. our chief white house correspondent chip reid is traveling with the president in quincy, illinois, tonight. chip, is this a political victory for the president? >> reporter: well, it is, katie. the white house has said all along they were absolutely confident that reign... reining in wall street is so popular that if democrats kept up the pressure, republicans would have no choice but to back down. in rural missouri today, the president appeared to be back on the campaign trail. >> i'm going to have a cheeseburger and fries. >> reporte
in the pepperation. hey, katie, how are you? [ katie ] should i get a perm? oh, that's an interesting question. [ katie ] she's always talking over me in meetings. i mean, it's just so rude. mm-hmm. [ both laughing ] ♪ when did you video me dancing? [ katie ] posting it. do not post this! [ katie ] come on... i'm not gonna grow a beard because then i'll look ridicu-- ah! where am i? by the way, katie, tillamook is beautiful this time of year. [ katie ] oh, really? we should go camping out there. [ male announcer ] at&t 3g -- talk and surf at the same time. . >> rob: the flight from moscow got in right on time. >> bob: with the nuclear treaties being signed. >> rob: we are all friends again. >> bob: we are all friends. dunn take as low strike. adam is off with a 2-9 start. three strike outs, four walks. bell free through 6-7 in the strike zone first inning. remember the home run adam hit last year, almost knocks down the bridge down for there. >> rob: no doubt. >> bob: the bridge representing the bridge that joins the 5 borrows here. fast ball is in. a little bit. 2-2. >>> belfry coming at th
hey, katie, how are you? [ katie ] should i get a perm? oh, that's an interesting question. [ katie ] she's always talking over me in meetings. i mean, it's just so rude. mm-hmm. [ both laughing ] ♪ when did you video me dancing? [ katie ] posting it. do not post this! [ katie ] come on... i'm not gonna grow a beard because then i'll look ridicu-- ah! where am i? by the way, katie, tillamook is beautiful this time of year. [ katie ] oh, really? we should go camping out there. [ male announcer ] at&t 3g -- talk and surf at the same time. the most powerful half ton crew in america has a powertrain backed for 100,000 miles. chevy silverado half-ton a consumers digest best buy and the most dependable, longest-lasting full-sized pickups on the road. get 0% apr for 60 months on 2010 silverado half-ton models with an average finance savings around fifty four hundred dollars. got a car, couple cameras. gonna go have some fun. ♪ [ engine revving ] [ tires squealing ] [ engine revving ] [ chris ] i can get closer. here's the true test. chris, let's see what you got. [ laughs ] [ engine re
goal: keeping terrorists from getting their hands on nuclear weapons. i'm katie couric in washington. also tonight, an exclusive interview with the president of france about another nuclear issue. how concerned are you, mr. president, about a potential israeli military strike against an iranian nuclear facility? they're not waiting for the vatican. what some american churches are doing to protect children from sexual abuse. and a few good men in need of a few good families in steve hartman's "assignment america." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it's the largest gathering of world leaders the united states has hosted in 65 years. dozens of presidents and prime ministers from every corner of the earth have come here to washington to deal with what they all see as the greatest threat to their people-- nuclear weapons or the materiel used to make them falling into the hands of terrorists. it hasn't happened yet, and they're trying to come up with a plan to make s
: katie schwarzmann up there with weber and caitlyn mcfadden in front nice pass sarah mollison nothing there and the pass back out to the dock. >> jack: good patience shown by maryland and not a bad pass. >> mike: two goals store -- scored by maryland early on by katie schwarzmann and karri ellen johnson. there is caitlyn mcfadden her second leading score gives it up. brandi jones. >> jack: you are right mike maryland is moving off the ball quicker but penn is able to handle the quickness and at let -- athleticism. >> it is not -- >> jack: a pass behind the cage and didn't -- >> mike: they are very patient with it too and they are a lot quicker with the passes as they come up in the first half tied at two. a couple of minutes ago, a goal scored by glulia giordano for peptide up and maryland had two straight goals. karri ellen johnson now coming up and caitlyn mcfadden with a shot and a score and there it is from caitlyn mcfadden the senior and maryland is back on top. >> jack: they allowed caitlyn . >> mike: don't forget, owe state -- he 0 oh hay high oh -- oh -- let's look at the last
powder packets. the new standard in joint health. hey katie. how are you? [ katie ] should i get a perm? oh, that's an interesting question... [ katie ] she's always talking over me in meetings. it's just so rude. mm-hmm. when did you video me dancing? [ katie ] posting it. do not post this! i'm not gonna grow a beard because then i'll look ridicu-- ah! where am i? by the way, katie. tillamook is beautiful this time of year. [ katie ] oh, really? we should go camping out there. [ male announcer ] at&t 3g -- talk and surf at the same time. this mother's day, get 50% off all messaging phones after mail-in rebate like the pantech reveal. only from at&t. oh! just come snuggle with mama. [ male announcer ] missing something? like 2 pairs of bifocals for $149.99 at sears optical, with progressive lenses for just $25 more per pair. hurry in to sears optical today and don't miss a thing. welcome to progressive. nice calculator. i'm just trying to save money on my car insurance. you know, with progressive, you get the option to name your price. is that even possible? uh, absolutely. trade? and i
on itunes. we just played a clip of katy perry singing "i kissed a girl." katy used to be a christian singer and you manage her for a bit. >> i knew her as a young teenager when she was upand coming. >> larry: you say artists like katy perry and pink help you'd come to terms with music. how? >> it's funny with katy. i was living in sydney at the time and katy was doing her tour down in australia. and she looked great. i was really proud of her. i was really glad to see that she was having this success that she was. and i was just sitting there at home, just getting fat and lazy. i just had the fire burning in my belly, i was so jealous of seeing that, man, why am i not doing that. and a little time after that, pink came through and was doing her tour and her preparation. it was really hard to see something that i really loved and i was just kind of sitting in the background going oh, no, i can't do that. it's too hard. people won't like me. it really put a fire in my belly seeing people that i really admired. >> larry: how did you come out? what method did you choose? >> come out? >>
nearly 8.5%. katie? >> couric: i hate to put a damper on this good news, anthony, but i understand the number of people who have been out of work six months or longer continues to climb. >> it does. it's now 6.5 million people, katie. that's a record and it's virtually double what it was a year ago. that's especially worrisome because we know longer a person stays out of work the harder it is to find a job again. that's a big challenge for this economy. >> couric: anthony, thanks so much. 2012 is the year president obama hopes to be rehired. if so, he has some work to do. a cbs news poll out tonight finds his job approval rating has fall on the an all-time low of 44%. now, that's down five points since congress passed health care reform last week. and 24 points from his all-time high of 68% just a year ago. chip reid is our chief white house correspondent. chip, what do you think is behind the president's falling approval numbers. >> two huge issues, katie: health care reform and the economy. look at these results from our poll. only 42% approve of his handling of the economy. that
will be challenged in court. katie? >> couric: bill whitaker, bill, thanks very much. jan crawford is our chief legal correspondent. jan, it begs the question, is this constitutional? >> reporter: well, katie, it raises serious constitutional problems and, of course, the issue of racial profiling. it says that police can stop people if they have reasonable suspicion that someone niece the country illegally. but what gives police suspicion that someone's here illegally. how that k they prove that without showing that kind of identification? the supreme court has ruled that police can't stop people based solely on their mexican appearance. so it appears that could be a real problem under the constitution. it also burdens hispanic u.s. citizens. how do they prove that they are here legally? the supreme court has also ruled that state laws requiring citizens to present identification also are illegal. >> couric: and who ultimately is responsible overall for immigration policy: the states or the federal government? >> well, the federal government has igts own immigration statute setss its own immigration
on starting debate on the bill. >> reporter: that's right, katie. and democrats came up two votes short. one of their own, senator ben nelson of nebraska voted no, as did every single republican. >> on this vote, the yays are 57, the nays are 41. >> reporter: all 41 senate republicans stuck together, putting the brakes on a bill that would crack down on derivatives trading and establish rules for unwinding failing banks. >> it appears as if all the republicans have decided that the rules in place now are the rules we should have going forward. that's what happens if we don't do anything. >> reporter: the two sides agree on the goals of reform, just not how to get there. democrats say the consumer protection agency created by the bill would guard americans from interprettory mortgage loans and credit offers. republicans argue the agency-- while well-meaning-- would be too expensive and too powerful. democrats say their bill ends government bailouts, setting up a $50 billion fund paid for by the banks to liquidate banks that fail. while republicans argue such a fund will just encourage banks t
, and the advertising and broadcasting industries are hitchin' a ride. i'm katie couric. also tonight, a shiny new apple. we'll show you what the ipad can do. will it be the next must-have electronic ganlet? and a new kind of negative campaigning. candidates not only tar but avatar their opponents. >> i say, california, let me take you for a ride. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it's been a long, windy, and bumpy road for the u.s. auto industry, but the ride is suddenly getting much smoother. carmakers rolled out their latest sales numbers today, and most are showing a big improvement. ford's sales were up 43% last month. toyota, despite the recall crisis, up 35%. and g.m. sales jumped 21%. but chrysler is still struggli struggling. sales there fell 8%. to win back customers, the carmakers spent more than $2700 per vehicle on incentives like low-interest financing. we begin our coverage tonight with our seen business correspondent anthony mason. >> reporter: translate is back on
. [ cellphone rings ] [ katie ] hey. hey katie. how are you? [ katie ] should i get a perm? oh, that's an interesting question... [ katie ] she's always talking over me in meetings. i mean it's just so rude. mm-hmm. when did you video me dancing? [ katie ] posting it. do not post this! i'm not gonna grow a beard because then i'll look ridicu-- ah! where am i? by the way, katie. tillamook is beautiful this time of year. [ katie ] oh, really? we should go camping out there. [ male announcer ] at&t 3g -- talk and surf at the same time. this mother's day, get 50% off all messaging phones after mail-in rebate like the pantech reveal. only from at&t. (announcer) regular kool-aid. goes almost three times further than soda. kool aid. delivering more smiles per gallon. >> our existing forms of energy are running out. and they're polluting and warming our planet. are we heading for a crisis point? in an energy-starved world, natural gas is becoming an increasingly attractive alternative for generating energy. it emits half the carbon of coal and 1/3 the carbon for oil. demand for gas is growin
the answer to preparing a quick dinner for your family is take-out, think again. katie lee is here with a gourmet meal you can maken just 15 minutes. like the sound of that. >> time for weather and wally is in one of his quiet moods right now so let's take advantage of it, as he rests just a little bit. how about it, we check the weather all over the country with wally the weather dog. let's do it. let's go to the maps and see what's happening, shall we? all across the country we go. it is spectacular weather right here throughout the eastern half of the country. pretty much. although the exception really runs from the lower midwest stretching it down to places like texas, arkansas, and st. louis, missouri. you're in the threat zone for some rather severe weather today. we'll move back and move north just a little bit to the great plains. you're going to see some cool weather. temperatures drop as we head to the west. it's going to be on the chilly side throughout the rockies but clearing out rather nicely over the sloppy weather we had just yesterday in places like wyoming where i
the still-active vol cane snow spreading all over the world. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the battle over financial reform explodes on capitol hill as the goldman sachs fraud case fires up those who want to clean up wall street. what you copy could come back to haunt you. cbs news investigates how criminals can get your personal information from the office copyer. and who needs a computer when you've got george? >> 609, 537. >> couric: he's hard wired for hardware in tonight's "assignment america." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. all day it seemed like the skies were about to open up again after five days of volcanic clouds. but late today another eruption in iceland began sending up a new plume of ash. it's unclear if this will affect plans to reopen several airports across great britain tomorrow. either way, the royal navy is sending three warships across the english channel to pick up some of the 150,000 britons stranded in other european countries. a look at t
longer to clear the backlog than the air. i'm katie couric. also tonight, experts say hidden salt may be hazardous to your health. and the f.d.a. is being urged to regulate it. what many haitians call home three months after the quake. why life could get much worse before it gets better. and lating their fingers do the talking. many teens are now texting more than a hundred times a day. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. the ill familiar roar of jet engines was met with applause across northern europe today as flight restrictions were finally eased. all british airports were reopened this weekend, more than five days after that giant plume of volcanic ash from iceland forced them to shut down. and about three quarters of the continent is now free of flight restrictions. this view during a two-hour period this evening shows much of europe back up and flying. but there's still a big bottleneck of travelers all over the world. mark phillips is at london's heathrow a
this issue. >> reporter: well, katie, the president says the single-biggest threat to u.s. security is the possibility that a terrorist group would get its hands on a nuclear weapon. the goal of this summit is to try to make sure that never happens. the president welcomed leaders from 46 nations to a summit that confront one of the gravest threats to global security. there are an estimated $3.5 million pounds of loose nuclear material spread over at least 40 nations at military installations, nuclear reactors, and research universities. enough to make about 120,000 nuclear bombs. groups like al qaeda are aggressively trying to obtain the materials and would not hesitate to use them, according to the president's top terrorism advisor. >> we cannot wait any longer before we lock down these stockpiles because we don't want to have any type of materials that fall into the hands of terrorist groups because the results will be devastating. >> reporter: to get the summit off on a positive note, it was recently announced all of chile's highly enriched uranium has been shipped to the united
fewer than 10% of all lawmakers here, katie. >> couric: nancy cordes reporting tonight from capitol hill. thanks, nancy. from the money you send to washington to the money you invest on wall street, the rally goes on. stocks closed higher for the fifth straight session. the dow posted a triple-digit gain. and the fed reported the economy is picking up. more about that tonight from our senior business correspondent anthony mason. >> reporter: on the road from restogs recovery, two new signs suggest the economy is on the right course. the first showed consumer spending surging last month. americans spent more in almost all categories with the strongest gains coming in cars and trucks, clothing, and furniture. >> the consumer has certainly quote/unquote turned the corner. >> reporter: as dan greenhaus points out, the consumer drives 70% of the u.s. economy. >> at least for the immediate term there's reason to be enthusiastic. >> reporter: the other encouraging road sign came from the banking sector. j.p. morgan chase reported a 55% jump in income over the past three months. and its c.e.o.,
with katie couric for a pbs special called "when families grieve." i have seen the show, and you want to be around a little bit later on this morning when elmo and katie and one of the families from the special are here to talk about how to cope with grief. >> the death of a parent specifically, right? >> that's exactly right. >> so many people losing their lives in the war that a lot of kids are having to deal with that. we'll have katie on and talk to her about it. we've also got an "early" show undercover exclusive investigation this morning. we drove across the country in search of an honest mechanic. is there such a thing? well the answer is yes. but -- there are a lot of buts in this. we're going to tell you a quote that we got for repairs, and we'll show you how to not get ripped off. >> first a rowdy celebration after a basketball game turned unruly and ugly. several police were caught on tape video type, beating a college student, and now one of those officers has been suspended. cbs news correspondent bob orr has the story. >> reporter: it began as a victory celebration, aft
in this morning, katie, right before they shut operations down at heathrow you heard about 6,000 flights canceled. it's a multiple of that since so many actual aircraft are out of sequence, and when they're out of sequence, the crews are out of sequence. it's going to take them a while poput it back together. >> couric: peter, have there been previous incidents where planes are in peril because of volcanic ash? >> that's true, katie. in 1982 british airline flight 2 flew into a volcanic flowd and it shut down all engine positive upon pilots were able to restart of the engines and land. in 1989, a similar accident happened can kln flight 867 heading to anchorage. they were able to land, too. that was the wake-up call. there are now nine volcanic ash advisory centers around the world alerting the aviation community to exactly what happened this morning. >> couric: peter, even if the volcano stops and things clear up, how long it will take for everything to return to normal? >> israel, at this point, they're expecting heathrow to return to operational status at about 1 p.m. london time tomorrow. tha
. hey katie. how are you? [ katie ] should i get a pm? oh, that's an interesting question... [ katie ] she's always talki over me in meetings. i mean 's just so rude. mhmm. when did you video me dancing? [ katie ] posting it. do not post this! i'm not gonna grow a beard because then i'll look ridicu-- ah! where am i? by the way, katie. tillamook is beautiful this time of year. [ katie ] oh, really? we should go camping out there. [ male announcer ] at&t 3g -- talk and surf at the same time. this mother's day, get 50% off all messaging phones after mail-in rebate like the pantech reveal. only from at&t. with safe, reliable cars. that's why we're currently spending over a million dollars an hour to enhance the technology and safety of our vehicles. and we've also made our comprehensive star safety system standard on every vehicle we make. ♪ at toyota, your safety will continue to be a top priority in any and all of our decisions. ♪ you may be missing some of the protection you need for a healthy mouth. with crest pro-health toothpastes, you don't need to make that trade-off. [ sela
, are the troubling signs ahead in april? joining me is richard anthony. katie stockton is at bmkm partners. katy, let me start with you. we noted the strengthed toward the close, let me start with financials, for example. great moves up, a lot riding on them fundamentally in terms of earnings. do we look like we have technical strength to continue to move up in april? >> i think so. the financial sector was obviously a very strong outperformer during the first quarter. i believe that the xlf was up something like 22%, but what i'm impressed by is their ability to gain traction not only through the short-term relative strength, but also by a long-term relative strength standpoint. i think that will continue through earnings season and really it's among the promising groups. asian sales were terrific, companies like caterpillar reported great sales overall. what about that group? >> that group still has positive relative strength, no signs of trend exhaustion here, and you're noticing a lot of breakouts. transports are lagging a big over the short term, but in general the industrials look quite strong.
this as popular musicians have used it in their music. we use it on joe biden, katie couric, or whoever may be on the floor of congress to make them sound better. >> we will show a video right now. can someone explain the lettuce thing? >> it is called smoking lettuce. it was delivered on the house floor by steve move your -- steve will be a -- the representative from louisiana. this was legislation about regulating the sale of tobacco. he claimed that anything that you smoke would be bad for you. it is not so much the nicotine that is bad for you, it is just the smoke. you might as well smoke lettuce. that would be bad for you, too. we thought this was a remarkable piece of rhetoric and it turned into a remarkable video. >> this is three minutes. we welcome back and get you to explain more. >> he gave this big speech in cairo. >> that is exactly the problem. in cairo, he said that in the world order -- ♪ >> he said, in the world order -- to lin >> i am laying down a bit for you. >> i think that goes against that. ♪ exception of dance moves -- exceptional and dance moves >> most people
, the young frankenstein version. [ cellphone rings ] [ katie ] hey. hey, katie, how are you? [ katie ] should i get a perm? oh, that's an interesting question. [ katie ] she's always talking over me in meetings. i mean, it's just so rude. mm-hmm. [ both laughing ] ♪ when did you video me dancing? [ katie ] posting it. do not post this! [ katie ] come on... i'm not gonna grow a beard because then i'll look ridicu-- ah! where am i? by the way, katie, tillamook is beautiful this time of year. [ katie ] oh, really? we should go camping out there. [ male announcer ] at&t 3g -- talk and surf at the same time. >>> racism in the tea party, the university research study and the tea party in the gop or is it going to be the other way around? first i started to tweet yesterday, we're going to try to do like a reply tweet of the day next week, but i was a little overwhelmed by the response. i got like 24,000 followers in one day. now, from the limited amount of tweet reading that i have done since last night, between naps, i'm told the record for somebody's first 24 hours is 56,000, which was set by th
that 14-year-old katie price needs a lift to get to the race track or to the mall for that matter, she has nascar's permission to race on its sponsored tracks. >> when i get out there, it doesn't matter how old you are, what gender you are, you never know. >> reporter: this year nascar lowered its minimum age for obtaining a license from 16 to 14 in an effort to compete with other leagues that allow drivers as young as 12 to race. even nascar officials acknowledge that there are inherent dangers to racing but they say part of safety comes with experience. katie's dad got into a bad crash a year ago. what's your biggest fear when you go out there? >> that i'll end up in the wall exactly like my dad. >> it's nerve-racking. you know, of course, i'll ask, you know, am i doing the right thing, but, again, if you -- to foe her and to see the passion and know the passion, i mean, kids have all kinds of dreams. this is hers. >> reporter: the passion comes from her dad, who builds the cars. >> she's daddy's girl. she's in a race car. she's got daddy's number. she's all daddy. >> reporter: she even
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